Pound’s fall makes British companies takeover targets.
US food giant Kraft Heinz has withdrawn a £115 billion bid for a mega-merger with Unilever, the firms have said. In a joint
Even if you don’t like M&Ms and Skittles, there’s still something immensely satisfying about watching this machine sort the
Port communities must be consulted ahead of negotiations, Lords say.
Britain’s fishing industry will need continued access to European markets if it is to thrive after Brexit, a parliamentary
Last weekend I ventured out of Newcastle-under-Lyme to the big city. No, not Manchester or Birmingham, but that London. I tied on my money belt, and packed my How-to-Talk-to-Southerners phrase book. That London's got a lot fancier, and busier, since I left in 2001 for the bright lights of New York.
In the second interview with Peta founder and president Ingrid Newkirk, I hear about the ethical dilemmas posed by scientific
Behaviour is triggered and controlled subconsciously without us even realising it. Trying to think about our condition logically and rationally rarely achieves anything because the unconscious part of our mind is so incredibly powerful that it will almost always over-ride any remedial action we try. Only by retuning the unconscious can progress against obesity ever be made.
Sugar is the latest scapegoat in our fight against obesity. Why? Because we like to find external factors to blame rather than our inability to exert self restraint or improve our eating habits. Sugar inhibits the appetite control mechanisms in the brain which normally stop us eating when we feel full, so if we are to look for a cause, it could be said to fit the bill.